|Statement||by R. Wayne Campbell, Michael G. Shepard [and] Wayne C. Weber.|
|Contributions||Shepard, Michael G., 1951- joint author., Weber, Wayne C., 1947- joint author., Vancouver Natural History Society.|
|LC Classifications||QL685.5.B8 C35|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||88|
|LC Control Number||74171563|
QL C34 - Vancouver birds in QL C34 - Vancouver birds in , by R. Wayne Campbell, Michael G. Shepard [and] Wayne C. Weber. QL B7 B57 - A Bird watching guide to the Vancouver area, British Columbia. "Fascinating images and a must for anyone interested in the history of Vancouver." —Stan Douglas "The metamorphosis of Vancouver during [the s] is told in glorious photographic detail in a new book by former Vancouver Sun librarian Kate Bird.” —The Vancouver Sun "Kate Bird reminds us of all that once was, offering up nearly period photos by veteran . This is Glenn s 5th book and is the product of nearly four years of photographing the birds of Vancouver Island. Glenn s work is regularly published in nature books and magazines throughout North America including: Birder s World, Birding, Bird Watchers Digest, Canadian Wildlife, Birdwatch Canada and Nature Photographer/5(4). Vancouver Birds in [R. Wayne Campbell, Michael G. Shepherd, Bruce A. MacDonald] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Vancouver Birds in Author: R. Wayne Campbell, Michael G. Shepherd, Bruce A. MacDonald.
QL R64 - The birds of Vancouver; an illustrated pocket guide for the amateur birdwatcher. QL F32 B66 - The book of eagles QL C6 - The mammals of British Columbia. Eagles, herons, snow geese, owls, gulls, jays and sandpipers – you’ll find them all in Vancouver. Writes Eleanor Yuen in The Greater Vancouver Book: “In , the municipal government crippled the growth of Chinatown by declaring it an Historical Area where all old buildings of significant value to be were to be preserved and new developments strictly controlled. This designation was a blessing in those years as it helped fight proposals. If you've ever visited Vancouver or anywhere else in British Columbia, you'll know what a great destination it is for watching birds and other wildlife. But sometimes you may not have enough time.
Meet Anna's Hummingbird “Classy, urbane, and stylish with the heart of a tiger” describes this recent arrival to the Vancouver scene. With their iridescent emerald feathers and sparkling rose-pink throats, Anna’s Hummingbird are more like flying jewelry than birds, but they are also fierce defenders and enforce their turf with tenacity. THE BIRDS is an interesting sculpture by Myfanwy McLeod, installed after the Winter Olympics in Southeast False Creek Olympic Plaza. It depicts a couple of house sparrows, male and female. Each stands at about 5-meters tall, or 50 times their actual size. The two birds /5(10). Avibase is an extensive database information system about all birds of the world, containing over &1 million records ab species subspecies of birds, including distribution information regions, taxonomy, synonyms in several languages and more. Vancouver Island is one of the "birdiest" places in all of Canada. With over species known to have been found on the island there are always new birds to discover and enjoy. What makes Vancouver Island such a great place to watch birds is that they are abundant here year-round/5(4).